She used some of this knowledge before majoring, and wrote some fictional stories based on her favorite books and movies, mainly fantasy. Chambers’ mother introduced her to Tolkien; Star Wars and Star Trek were the mainstays of movie nights; She was obsessed with Sailor Moon. When Chambers was 12 years old, touch come out. Chambers said that to explore the unknown world, “through the female protagonist” encounter aliens, “it makes me very uncomfortable.” After that, she began to read Carl Sagan (Carl Sagan), this is the beginning of her fascination with space .
However, looking up and looking out distracted Chambers. She didn’t have to look inward. She felt that the center of her young life was “absolute absence.” “Who am I, where am I, what kind of life can I expect,” she said, “and nothing.” Then, at the age of 13, Chambers met a girl in science class, her sister Have a gay best friend. “I thought, oh, is this a choice?” Chambers remembered thinking. “Well, my whole life is meaningful now.” It will take her several years to come out comfortably to her parents. When she did this, Mom was great; Dad, not so much. “It was really bad at first, you know,” she said, shutting up a little. Although he “comes often”, Chambers said, she still doesn’t like to talk about it.
In Chambers’s book, “people”—she refers not only to humans, but also to all the member species of the galactic commons that she calls—do not appear. They don’t have to do this at all. “I don’t have any clauses on homosexuality, heterosexuality, etc.,” she said. “People are themselves, they take home the people they want to take home, and they love the people they love.” Long roadRosemary, a human female, has feelings for a female reptile bird alien named Sisex. Chambers wrote in a key scene that Rosemary “leaned over”, “sliding along one of Sissex’s feathers with smooth fingertips.” When I told Chambers one of my ( Heterosexual, male) colleague, she was shocked when he read this book and did not believe that humans really wanted to have sex with giant lizards. Has he been online?
The Internet is a place where Chambers in college met her future wife, Berglaug Asmundardottir. On the Star Trek role-playing forum, to be precise. As far as we know, Asmundardottir is not a lizard; she is only an Icelander. When Chambers talked about her, the light in the room seemed to suddenly become bright and soft. In the acknowledgment section of every Wayfarers book, Chambers thanked her wife in a new way. Records of few born in space: “The incredible Berglaug.” A closed and common track: “The best part of the day.” Milky Way and Earth: “If an article of mine lives longer than me, I hope it is the one that says I love her, so I will write it as much as possible.”
After graduating from university, Chambers moved to Edinburgh with Asmunda Dottir. The plan was to find a job in the theater there—this is what Chambers studied at school—but it didn’t materialize. A few years later, they moved to Iceland, where Chambers worked as a freelance writer for American publications, while writing dialogues and scenes for an unformed story. Strange space not fitFor a long time, Chambers did not think that “this is a real book,” she said. “I thought at the time that no one would want to read this. This is not a true story. There is no planetary explosion.” In other words, tension is internal. It comes from characters.
When I suggested to Chambers that her novel’s narrative reflected the process of the upcoming release—a lot of tension, with very little plot—she stopped. “I think…I think it’s fair,” she said. “It’s not one of those conscious things, but I definitely think it’s fair.” Anyway, the story resonated.With the help of a small number of followers she built up as a freelancer, and the interest of a few strangers, Chambers was able to raise her own funds on Kickstarter, and the novel later became The long road to the angry little planet. Among other positive notices, io9 calls it “The most enjoyable space opera” of the year.